Dr. Enemchukwu received her undergraduate degree from Duke University. She subsequently earned her combined degree in Medicine (MD) and Public Health (MPH) at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine and Gillings School of Global Public Health. She completed her General Surgery and Urology training at Vanderbilt University Medical Center. She then went on to complete a prestigious fellowship in Female Pelvic Medicine & Reconstructive Surgery with concurrent training in Male Voiding Dysfunction and Neurourology at NYU Langone Medical Center in New York City.
She specializes in medical and minimally invasive surgical management of male and female pelvic floor disorders, including pelvic organ prolapse (cystocele, rectocele, vaginal vault prolapse, and uterine prolapse repairs), female genitourinary fistula, urinary tract infection, overactive bladder, urinary incontinence, hematuria, urinary retention, mesh complications, refractory fecal incontinence, and urethral stricture disease (including graft reconstruction). She performs open, robotic, endoscopic, and laser surgery.
She is a health services researcher with interests in the areas of urinary incontinence and refractory overactive bladder - specifically in the areas of improving health equity through access to care, reducing barriers to treatment adherence, and shared decision making in frail/elderly, neurogenic bladder and underserved patient populations. Additionally, she is an expert in OAB related-quality of life, patient outcomes, and patient satisfaction. She has authored numerous manuscripts and conducted invited lectures as well as television and radio interviews on the topic of overactive bladder.
COVID-19 has presented unparalleled challenges for our most vulnerable patient populations at Stanford Medicine. As the medical director of the Stanford Multidisciplinary Pelvic Health Center, she has the unique opportunity to advance Stanford Medicine’s mission of improving health equity not in the area of pelvic floor disorders but also by training the next generation of doctors at Stanford School of Medicine.